- ACT (American College Test)
- AP (Advanced Placement)
- College & Career Planning
- Concurrent Enrollment
- Counselor Directory
- CTE (Career & Technical Education) Pathways
- Graduation Information
- Mental Health
- NCAA (National Collegiate Athletics Association)
- Paying for College
- USHE (Utah System of Higher Education) Events
- ADA Accessible Documents
Click on the pink GO box next to where it says, "Need to register with a new school or starting a new year?" Then enter Magic Word HONEY and click Submit. Otherwise, you will be asked to pay for a subscription.
Concurrent Enrollment Information
- Concurrent Enrollment (CE) classes are college courses that can be taken during high school to earn both high school AND college credit.
- College courses require rigorous academic work. Course content may include controversial cultural, religious, political, aesthetic and human sexuality issues. Students must have the maturity to engage with the material in an academically appropriate manner and the time management skills to complete more work and meet deadlines. Students must also meet all college/university prerequisite requirements before enrolling in a CE course.
- The CE program is open to high school juniors and seniors who have met eligibility requirements.
- Students may attempt up to 30 CE credits per year and may not repeat a CE course.
- CE course registrations and grades are recorded on permanent college transcripts.
- Withdrawing from or failing a CE course may impact a student’s ability to receive financial aid in the future as well as a student’s ability to enroll in additional CE courses.
- The student is responsible for completing the admission and enrollment process, paying applicable admission fees and tuition.
- If a student withdraws from a CE course at their high school, they must also withdraw from the course at the college. Failure to do so will result in a failing grade on the college transcript.
- CE credit earned shall be transferable from one USHE institution to another.
- CE students must abide by the college/university Student Code of Conduct in addition to the their high school code of conduct.
- Students must contact the college or university CE administrator to request any accommodations that may be required under the Americans with Disabilities Act and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act.
- Under FERPA, an institution may disclose to parents information from the education records of a student who is “dependent” under the Federal tax laws without the student’s consent. The education records shared are limited to the courses a student is enrolled in and tuition and/or fees owing for the courses.
- Students are advised to contact the Concurrent Enrollment Specialist at their school for specific class offerings and registration instructions.
As part of a CTE Pathway, students can do an INTERNSHIP to get real-world, hands-on experience. Students work with professionals in our local community to gain knowledge, skills, and abilities that will help them in their future careers. Internships are a one semester class (0.5 credit).
Be in 11th or 12th grade
Have good attendance
Be on track for graduation
Have taken CTE classes related to your internship interest
To earn CTE Internships, students will be expected to:
Complete required paperwork
Complete a professional profile on LinkedIn
Complete weekly assignments on Canvas (Online Learning System)
Submit time cards
What to do:
Meet with your school's Work-based Learning Coordinator to discuss internship placement and complete the necessary paperwork.
Kristine Naylor, CMHC, is the District Mental Health Specialist. She has worked in various mental health settings within the community and schools. A major focus of her work has been in an educational setting working with Special Education. Kristine utilizes a collaborative and compassionate approach to counseling using a strength-based approach to build capacity, promote hope, healing, and resilience.
Kristine is a Licensed Professional Counselor who has a Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology from Utah State University and a Master of Arts Degree from University of Phoenix in Clinical Mental Health Counseling. She is trained in Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT), Art Therapy, Play Therapy, Solution Focus Therapy, Family Systems Therapy, Behavior Modification, and Acceptance & Commitment Therapy (ACT). Kristine is a Certified Clinical Trauma and Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) Professional.
Kristine has been a Mental Health Therapist for 15 years and a social worker for 4.5 years, in Tooele Utah. Her current focus is managing the USBE Mental Health and AWARE Grant, helping students and families access mental health services, as well as providing parent training, and facilitating professional development for school staff. Kristine manages the transition of students returning from treatment centers back to school and helps put in place supports for a smooth and successful transition back to school. She helps oversee district Comprehensive Student Threat (CSTAG) and Suicide Risk Assessments as well as coordinates and facilitates district crisis support services. Kristine is on several district, city, county, and state mental health groups and serves as a Mental Health liaison between community partners and Tooele County School District.
"The magic in your life is in the work you are avoiding."
Denise Groves is the Project AWARE Grant Coordinator for the Tooele County School District. She has deep roots in Tooele and attended elementary, junior high, and high school all in the District. Denise is the daughter of Dennis and Diane Cramer. Her mother taught English at Tooele High for 28 years, which provided Denise with years of exposure to the workings of the school district. Denise lives in Overlake with her husband Shane and their two children, Oliver and Olivia.
Denise completed her Bachelor of Science from the University of Utah in 2005. Her major was Sociology, minor Psychology, and a certificate in Criminology and Corrections. Denise later completed her Master of Arts in Mental Health Counseling from the University of Phoenix in 2011.
After graduating college in 2005, Denise worked for the Division of Child and Family Services for 4.5 years helping to find permanency for kids in the foster care system. While doing her internship for her Masters, she worked as a Mental Health Counselor for Aspen Ridges Counseling along with spending time in the behavioral classroom with Tooele County School District. She worked with children who experienced trauma and utilized her skills in play therapy and art therapy. She also spent time completing family therapy sessions when children were being reunified with their parents after a short stay in foster care. Denise then took a break from therapy to pursue a lucrative nail career, spanning 13 years, which landed her several features in prominent nail magazines. Denise always wanted to return to the field of therapy and education and was ecstatic to see a position open up with the district. As the Project AWARE Grant Coordinator, Denise works with community partners to provide training, classes, and therapeutic options for the families in Tooele County.
“You be you and let the you shine through.”
Aleisha Jensen completed her undergraduate work in New York City at Hunter College, City University New York with a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology and in Art. After returning to and working in Salt Lake City for 2 years she attended graduate school at the College of Notre Dame, now Notre Dame de Namur, in Belmont, CA. While there she completed a practicum at the VA Hospice in San Mateo and at Standford Hospice at Stanford University in Palo Alto. She graduated magna cum laude with a Masters in Marriage and Family Therapy and Art Therapy. After graduate school, Aleisha took 6 months to backpack around the world for 6 months. After her travels Aleisha stopped ‘home’ to re-group before heading back to Northern California. While home she met her now husband and twenty plus years later, she remains “home,” married, raising her three amazing children. While raising her children, Aleisha became involved in family businesses, starting and running several, including a landscape supply store, a brewery, and a recycling yard. In 2021 Aleisha became a certified teacher, teaching in a behavioral classroom for elementary age students for 3 years. This fall Aleisha took on a new position at TCSD as a Social Worker for Grantsville Jr. High and High School.
Crisanta Darcy is a Certified Social Worker; she received her Bachelor’s degree in Social Work from the University of Utah and completed her undergraduate internship at the University of Utah Hospital Infectious Disease Clinic working with underserved populations by connecting and providing resources and collaborating with medical staff and mental health professionals. She received her Master’s Degree in Social Work focusing on Mental Health with emphasis on School Social Work and received an Interdisciplinary Women’s Health Certificate. During her Master’s program she completed her internship at Tooele High School.
While completing her education, Cris also worked in the medical field before she accepted a full-time position as a School Social Worker at Tooele County School District. Cris also works part-time at the University of Utah Emergency Department as a Crisis Social Worker.
Cris was born and raised in Manila, Philippines, and moved to the US in 2003, she has been married for 18 years and they have 3 beautiful children. Cris loves the outdoors, going to concerts, and spending time with her family.
Jemela Davis is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker and has ten years of experience specializing in School Social Work. She received a Master’s degree from Utah State University in Social Work and a Bachelor of Art degree in Spanish from Idaho State University. Prior to working in schools, Jemela worked with at- risk youth in the Idaho Juvenile Justice System and Juvenile Court for 15 years. When she is not working, Jemela loves whitewater rafting, camping, travel and spending time with family.
Juli Miller is a licensed Social Service Worker. She graduated with her Bachelor in Social Work from Utah State University in 2021. She then received her Registered Behavior Technician and Social Service Worder licensure through the Department of Occupational and Professional Licensing. Juli is passionate about social working, helping others, she loves research opportunities, and working with youth in the community. Juli will be starting her Masters program in January 2024 with Utah State University.
Completing the FAFSA is required to qualify for grants, student loans, and work study.
Student Loans are given by the government and must be repaid. There are several repayment and low interest options.
Work Study allows qualified students the opportunity to work on campus to help offset the cost of tuition. Eligibility for work study does not guarantee a job, as all employment opportunities vary.
If your parent served in the military, you may be eligible for financial assistance through the GI Bill. The GI Bill helps qualifying veterans and their family members get money to cover all or some of the costs for school or vocational training.
SCHOLARSHIPS - Most scholarship money is awarded through the college/university. Contact each school directly to find out about their scholarship opportunities.
TUITION REIMBURSEMENT - Some employers are willing to help offset the cost of college through tuition reimbursement.
UCAW (Utah College Application Week) - The goal of Utah College Application Week (UCAW) is to provide every high school senior the opportunity to complete at least one college or university application during the school day. Students are encouraged to contact their individual high school for more information about when UCAW will be held, and the types of activities that will be included during the week.
UHED (Utah Higher Education Day) - Utah Higher Ed Day (UHED) is an annual, collaborative effort with higher education institutions in the state, a few out-of-state partners, and all Utah high schools. The purpose of the event is to bring all institutions together for one day at each high school to speak with juniors about their post-secondary options. Students can expect to learn about application deadlines, majors and programs, scholarships, and more while attending presentations from three institutions of their choice. Students are encouraged to contact their individual high school for more details.